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Deze versie is geschreven door: Justyn Zachariou ,

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-You can use [http://openhardwaremonitor.org/|this] to view the various sensors on your laptop. A reasonable operating temperature range of a laptop hard disk is 5-60 C, but temperatures between 35-45 C have lower failure rates over prolonged exposure. You can get exact figures if you look up the model number of your hard disk and find its spec sheet.
+You can use [http://openhardwaremonitor.org/|this] to view the various sensors on your computer. A reasonable operating temperature range of a laptop hard disk is 5-60 C, but temperatures between 35-45 C have lower failure rates over prolonged exposure. You can get exact figures if you look up the model number of your hard disk and find its spec sheet.
-More likely, though, is that it's just a slow hard disk. Laptop components are designed to take the heat due to their minimal cooling systems. You could try defragmenting, running windows disk cleanup, or closing unwanted background programs with the task manager.
+More likely, though, is that it's just a slow hard disk. You could try defragmenting, running windows disk cleanup, or closing unwanted background programs with the task manager.

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Origineel bericht door: Justyn Zachariou ,

Tekst:

You can use [http://openhardwaremonitor.org/|this] to view the various sensors on your laptop. A reasonable operating temperature range of a laptop hard disk is 5-60 C, but temperatures between 35-45 C have lower failure rates over prolonged exposure. You can get exact figures if you look up the model number of your hard disk and find its spec sheet.

More likely, though, is that it's just a slow hard disk. Laptop components are designed to take the heat due to their minimal cooling systems. You could try defragmenting, running windows disk cleanup, or closing unwanted background programs with the task manager.

Status:

open